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Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. E) » oeos u*sg '&lt;j(J.wv, &lt;r!; xad’ fi/iuiv ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos I — if god be for us, who is against us I — iujm. viii. xxxi. yol. i. BOSTON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1829. NO XIII. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by S. CONDON &amp; F. II EATON, for the Proprietors, at S3 per annum, in advance.—All Communications must be post paid, and directed to the Editors of the “ Jesuit,” Boston, Mass. The object is to explain, diffuse .and defend the Principles of the One, Holt, Catholic and Apostolic Church. *** Office No. 14, State-Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTOW, UOVEKCBER 28, 1829.
EXISTENCE OF GOD. PROVED BY THE FAITH OF MANKIND. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
EXISTENCE OF GOD. PROVED BY THE FAITH OF MANKIND. (JCf-CONTINUED FROM NO. 12. —PAGE 90. ,£$ The following are the words of the Author of the Supplement : “ We are reproached for having mentioned the names of many individuals, in our justification, without solid grounds, upon inconclusive passages in their writings, and indefinite reports ; but when we presumed to eulogize them, we did not feel ourselves obliged to be so circumspect." This, to be sure, is candid enough : and the assertion is tantamount to this, viz : that j the Dictionary was composed, without sujf - j cient accuracy, with the view of swelling the j list of Atheism. Such conduct is ridiculous and deplorable. Ought not the heart of every honest man to beat high with indignation on reading so pitiful a defence ? Does it not, at the same time, furnish a theme for the most melancholy reflection upon the aberrations of the human mind, or rather the depravity of the human heart, in an age when writers supposed that they co...
SUPERIORITY OF CATHOLIC GOVERNMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
SUPERIORITY OF CATHOLIC GOVERNMENT. It appears that man, from his very nature, is dissatisfied with the advantages which he enjoys, and that for him they lose their value in the possession ; the eyes of his soul are so blinded by self-love, that he cannot discover, much less ascend the mountain source whence the collective streams of heavenly intelligence flow'. On the other hand, when the slightest evils assail him, with what anxiety and care does he not examine the causes whence they proceed? With what labour and industry does he not seek a remedy to alleviate them ? but the remedy eventually proves worse than the very disease. If this were not the case, the advantages wdiich are derived from Roman Catholic Government would have been easily perceived, acknowledged, and traced up to their real origin. All Europe, nay, the world at large, would then profess no other than the Roman Catholic Religion ; all the nations of the earth would be strangers to those w r ars that deluged their...
REFLECTIONS ON DIVINE FAITH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
REFLECTIONS ON DIVINE FAITH. I premise that the word believe is capable of a double signification : since it may be either taken for an act of divine faith, grounded solely upon its proper motive ; or for an assent for the judgment, convinced by the force of any kind of argument. I shall employ it in the first sense, as indeed it always is, when we speak strictly and properly. Faith, thus considered, is a Theological virtue, and is a supernatural light or divine virtue, infused by God into the soul, whereby we firmly be- lieve all things that are revealed by God, and proposed by the Church. This supernatural virtue is a gift of God, (Phil. i. 28.) necessary for salvation, (Heb. xi. G. and St. Mark, xvi. 16.) So far every Catholic, and even Protestant who admits the Scripture, will not deny; and from these, by a clear yet simple induction, I infer, Ist, if a gift of God, it is not the result of human reasoning; 2d, if a supernatural, a divine virtue, it cannot proceed from natural an...
SISTERS OF CHARITY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
SISTERS OF CHARITY. The following merited compliment to this interesting and useful community, is part of an Introductory Discourse pronounced a few days since by Dr. Nathan R. Smith, Professor of Surgery in the University of Maryland. The speaker had been vindicating the character of the surgeon from the charge of insensibility or cruelty, and had endeavoured to show r that the practice of surgery was not calculated to subdue the natural sympathies of the human heart : “ Attached to the department of this institution with which I am connected, and at this moment exercising its practical duties, almost within reach of my voice are individuals of a sex that is not wont to be cruel or unkind, but the impulse of whose nature it ever is, to bring to the-bedside of sorrow and suffering the balm of sweet compassion, accompanied with all those soothing blandishments which bring the remedy home to the heart, and which cause us to rejoice even in the occasion of sickness and pain, which thus...
PRINCE HOHENLOHE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
PRINCE HOHENLOHE. We learn from a gentleman remarkable for his knowledge in natural history, who has just returned from the continent, that the miracles of this holy man continue to absorb public attention throughout Germany. The calumny and ridicule so idly cast upon his name in this country are not felt there ; the purity of his life is well known ; the ardour of his devotion acknowledged, and his miracles are almost universally admitted. They have occasioned numerous conversions to the true faith, and, in many instances, have been so palpable, that even infidels could not resist the evidence of their senses. London Catholic Miscellany.
ANECDOTE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
ANECDOTE. Sir James Macintosh, when at Paris, paid a visit to the Deaf and Dumb Institution there.—The Abbe Sicard introduced several of his pupils to him, to one of whom, Massien, at Sir James’ request, the following question was submitted :—“ Doth God reason ?” Massien, on seeing the queston written, at first appeared perplexed; but soon after returned this decisive and logical solution :—“ God sees every thing ! God foresees every thing ! God knoios every thing ! To reason is, no doubt, to hesitate, to inquire, the highest attribute of a limited intelligence ; God, therefore, doth not reason.” The Abbe, when at Brighton, a short time since, with Massien, was met at the CustomHouse by a Gentleman acquainted with the Anecdote above related, and who begged of him again to propound the same question to his pupil, which he politely did, and the answer returned was :—“ Men reason but in order to find truth; God, who knows truth, is not in want of reason, and does not reason.”
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
It must excite in the bosom of every Catholic, of every sincere friend to the Church of the Apostles, and to the liberties of our great Republic, the most lively sentiments of Gratitude to Heaven for the unprecedented circulation, which our Paper has hitherto received ; —A circulation which has far exceeded our sanguine expectations; and which is the more pleasing, as it furnishes a solid proof of the expanding liberality of the National Mind, and an unequivocal symptom of the honest indignation which it feels at its having been so long abused and enslaved by the galling fetters with which Bigotry, Fanaticism, Heresy, and Vituperative ignorance in the mask of Sanctimonious Gravity had secured it. Yes, such generous patronasre from our high-minded and liberal citizens, will subject us to the agreeable necessity, in a comparatively short time, to re-print our preceding Numbers, and to double, at least, the present amount of our Copies. While we, therefore, return our thanks to the Pub...
THE TRUE CHURCH. OF THE HEAD OF THE CHURCH. THE SUPREMACY OF ST. PETER. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
THE TRUE CHURCH. OF THE HEAD OF THE CHURCH. THE SUPREMACY OF ST. PETER. %* CONTINUED FROM NO. 12 —PAGE 93. Objections of our Adversaries Refuted. 13. The first objection is taken from Rom. 12. 5. We being many are one body in Christ, and each one, members one of another. WThereby the Apostle acknowledges no other Head, than Christ, and includes Peter among the members of the body, as well as the other faithful—nay, he considers all the Faithful as members not only in respect to Christ, but also in respect to one another, as is evident from the words, each one, members one of another. Accordingly both Peter and the Pope are members of the body of the Church not only in comparison with Christ, but also with the other Faithful, therefore they are not the Head of the Church.—We answer, that the Apostle in the passage in question, speaks evidently of Chris!, in as much as he is the Head of the Church by reason of the internal influx of the gifts of grace, and in this sense it is true, th...
TO THE EDITORS OP THE TRUTH TELLER. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
TO THE EDITORS OP THE TRUTH TELLER. From the establishment of your paper to the present day it has been received in our family, and to me it has been a constant source of interest and instruction. The great cause which you have so earnestly and successfully advocated; the proofs of sub* stantial benefit to the poor emigrant which you have so often exhibited, both as an Editor and as an individual member of society; the useful and entertaining summary which may be found in the columns of your paper, and the vigorous and able defence which is given of the sacred doctrines of the religion you profess ; all these have been causes contributing justly and powerfully to extend and settle for the Truth Teller a considerable influence over the public mind. This influence, thus obtained, I am very sure you would never abuse. In the Truth Teller of the 24th ult. there is a very long and interesting account of the “ Ladies Academy of the Visitation” in Georgetown, D. C. So far as the statements...
POETRY. RELIGION’S CHAINS. A VISION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
POETRY. RELIGION’S CHAINS. A VISION. “ Tell it not in Gath , publish it not in the streets of Ascalon,” 2 Kings i. I mus’d and wandered near a mould’ring pile, Where many a choir had tun’d the hallow’d song. Where first Religion uncontrol’d could dwell. And all her rapt’rous themes in peace prolong. But mute and lone was now the lengthen’d aisle, And awful darkness hid the once fam’d hall ; Save when the owlet shriek’d his omen cry, And quiv’ring moon-beams shew’d the ruin’d wall. My mind had wander’d ’mid the awful still. O’er all the transient follies of the day ; But could not look on one that gave content. Or one that tempted Memory to stay. “And, is there then,” in sorrowing tone, I said, “Not one, of all our deeds, that bears review 1” Methought 1 heard some spirit’s voice reply, “To one, O mortal ! retrospect is due !” I look’d, and 10, beneath her broad-link’d chain Religion sigh’d, yet shone divinely bright : While, on her left, Oppression sneer’d and frown’d. And faithless...
Political Eeffects of Heretical Reformation. BELGIUM. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
Political Eeffects of Heretical Reformation. BELGIUM. The Courier de la Meuse, quoting the Philanthrope, states that the number of person* who received charily in Belgium, in 1821, amounted to 753,218, which is precisely one seventh of the population. Philosophical colleges, and Utilitarianism, it would therefore appear, have done little for the real good of mankind ; for, before the destruction of the monasteries, there was not a single beggar in Belgium ! Even for several years subsequent to their suppression, sixteen or eighteen hundred persons, out of a population of 78,000, were dependent on alms. In the time of the monks there was abundance for every one, independent of the pot of St. Peter—a large cauldron in which half a bullock was constantly dressed, and which was accessible to all. At Termonde, before the suppression, there were only eighteen poor out of a population of 9,000 ; now there are 1,800 out of a population of 9,500.
NOTICE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 November 1829
NOTICE. Persons residing at a distance, and desirous of obtaining “ The Jesuit, or Catholic Sentinel, will please to Address a letter to The Editors of the Jesuit, Boston, Mass, agreeably to the/o//ounng form, which, if attended to in all its points, will be promptly noticed. Gentlemen, — I herewith enclose to you Threb Dollars, the amount of my Subscription for the whole year, according to jour Prospectus. I have also paid the Postage of this Letter. I shall therefore expect that my Papers will be regularly forwarded to my address. Here please to insert your name in very legible characters with the name of the Place and the Mate in which you reside,') including all the previous Numbers, from No. 1, and you will greatly oblige Your Ob’t. Serv’t. N. N.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 5 December 1829
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ei o osoj uit=£ v)(asv, rig xaf)’ vjawv;—si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos ?—ip god be for us, who is against us 7—rom. vin. xxxi. VOL. I. BOSTON, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1829. iV o xiy. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by S. CONDON &amp; F. B. EATON, for the Proprietors, at S3 per annum, in advance.— All Communications must be post paid, and directed to the Editors of the “ Jesuit,” Boston, Mass. The object is to explain, diffuse and defend the Principles of the One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church. *** Office No. 14, State-Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, DECEMBER 5, 1829.
EXISTENCE OP GOD. PROVED BY THE FAITH OF MANKIND. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 5 December 1829
EXISTENCE OP GOD. PROVED BY THE FAITH OF MANKIND. (JCj* CONTINUED FROM NO. 13. —PAGE 98. -C3O Will Atheism, in support of its doctrine, bring forward a native Savage of the forest, who could not have any idea of a God, and thence conclude that the idea of a Divinity is not natural to Man? Was the language of this Savage similar to ours ? Will it be said that it is not natural for Man to communicate his thoughts by words ? But did this Savage discuss, and reason upon subjects, as civilized beings do ? Does it follow that Man is not naturally reasonable ? When we speak of reason and Nature, Atheism presents an individual, whose moral and intellectual faculties seem to be in a state of stupidity and death. Can such a mode of proceeding be considered Logical ? We might as well assert that Man is not intended by Nature to walk, because in early infancy he crawls on bis hands. Such, unquestionably, is the present order of things, that the mind is developed and formed by education, exercis...
ON THE RULE OF FAITH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 5 December 1829
ON THE RULE OF FAITH. A Winter Evening Dialogue between John Hardman and John Cardan ell, or Thoughts on the Rule of Faith, in a Series of Letters, addressed to the Authors of “ Letters to the Clergy of the Cedholic Church, and mure especially to the Rev. Thomas Sherburn, of Kirkham , in Lancashire .” By John Hardman. LETTER I. 1. Introduction. 2. The Authors not Catholic. 3. Tendency of Protesting Principles. 4. General Remarks on the Performance. Gentlemen, Kirkham, 2 6th Jan. 1813. 1. You are truly a pretty pair of brothers, thus to sport with the credulity of your readers. Giving you ample credit for the apparent sincerity, and apparent piety of your professions, and taking you to be what you pretend to be, two Catholics, who, by searching the Scripture had discovered the errors of the Catholic doctrine, I felt an unusual joy, proportioned to the novelty of the cause. Within the limited sphere of my own observation and memory, 1 have known many Protestants, who, by reading the B...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 5 December 1829
The following argument in favour of the Catholic Church, we recommend to the serious attention of every person who has his eternal interest at heart. There is not a single article of our creed, except that of the supremacy of the See of Rome, but can be proved to be maintained by the majority of those who are not in communion with us. Take what article you please— transubstantiation—purgatory—invocation of saints —original sin—infant baptism—the seven sacraments —the Trinity—the Divinity of Christ, &amp;c. and it may be proved, that every single article has more advocates than opposers amongst those who are not in communion with us. This is an extraordinary fact, and well worthy their consideration. It is an argument which was brought forward by the Right Rev. Dr. Gibson, in a conversation with the late Hon. Edmund Burke, and Mr. Burke declared it to be the strongest he had ever heard. In reality it proves a great deal. It proves that we have, not only the immense multitude ...
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAP. V. THE JUDGE OF CONTROVERSIES. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 5 December 1829
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAP. V. THE JUDGE OF CONTROVERSIES. 1. A question has long agitated the world, who should be the Judge of the Controversies which arise among Christians, concerning matters of Faith and Religion ? Our Adversaries affirm, that the Scripture is the Rule and Judge; and that all Controversies in matters of Faith can be decided by the Scripture alone. In proof of this position, they assert, that God, in the Old Testament, referred the Jews to the Scripture alone, as to a Judge, Isaiah 8. 20. To the law and to the testimony. Christ did the same in the New Testament, John 5. 37. Search the Scriptures. According to this advice of Christ the Bereans acted, of whom it is written Acts 17. 11. Daily searching the Scriptures , whether these things were so. 2. We make a distinction between the Judge and the Rule. We call a Judge, him, who pronounces sentence between the litigating parties. The Rule is, that according to which the Judge pronounces sentence. Having drawn this dist...